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The Centre is now closed for winter maintenance.  

Please keep an eye on this page for our 2019 opening date. 

Thank you to everyone who has visited and supported us during 2018

We're looking forward to seeing you all again in 2019

The 2019 Crannog Community 

Scottish Trust for Underwater Archaeology (STUA)

The Scottish Trust for Underwater Archaeology (STUA) was formed to promote the research, recording and preservation of Scotland's underwater heritage. It is a registered charity, number SC018418, and aims to continue its research into the rich and exciting history which still awaits discovery in Scotland's lochs.

Stualogo2The STUA owns and operates the Scottish Crannog Centre. The Trust's archaeologists have been diving to explore the crannogs of Loch Tay since 1980. The Crannog Centre's recreated loch-dwelling was built as an experiment, based on excavation results from the 2,500 year-old Oakbank Crannog located off the village of Fearnan on the north shore of Loch Tay.  The Centre brings the archaeological evidence to life.  The  STUA aims to ensure that explorations such as those carried out at Oakbank Crannog continue and the secrets of life in the Early Iron Age are unveiled.  

All work is either funded through grants and donations or undertaken on a voluntary basis. The STUA was formerly based at Edinburgh University under the direction of Dr Nicholas Dixon, Research Fellow in Archaeology. It is now based at the Scottish Crannog Centre at Loch Tay, Perthshire.

Survey and underwater work will continue in Loch Tay and elsewhere in Scotland to provide the Scottish Crannog Centre with new discoveries. If you would like to contact us, please email or write to us at The Scottish Crannog Centre, Kenmore, Perthshire PH15 2HY.


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